I've recently finished my first microeconomics class, and I'm looking to further the subject a bit more. At the moment, we've only dealt with the formation of a market's supply as the addition of all the individual firms' marginal cost, defined as a function of labour and physical capital.
I'm interested for learning's sake in finding a theory that also takes into account the firm's expansion projects, i.e., its plans to increase its physical capital. We briefly touched upon long-term production equilibrium, but did not relate individual long-term production equilibrium to access to credit.
It seems to me that a more complete theory should take into account that a firm demands credit in order to obtain said capital. It also seems to me that this demand for credit should influence a firm's production decisions, insofar as the availability and the characteristics of said credit should determine a firm's profit goals. In this sense, in my (not yet sophisticated) understanding of the issue, we could think of credit influencing the market supply of whatever good the mentioned firm produces.
Would there be any references that could help me learn more about the subject, or economists who have already shown this way of thinking to be wrong, or books about the subject? I'd be looking for some theory of how supply, production, expansion and credit availability are related at the microeconomic level.